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Find Coupons

Finding Coupons Has Never Been Easier With CouponsNest.Com.

Coupons Nest"Coupons Nest's" goal is to provide the best source for printable coupons, discounts, grocery store coupons and special offers to save you the most money today. CouponsNest.Com has simplified the coupon clipping process for our customers. You can get your coupons in quick easy steps. Just browse through the latest coupons below, clip the coupons you want, and then use the coupon printer to take advantage online and print your coupons. Print as many coupons as you like, the more you print the more you save!

Printing Coupons On CouponsNest.Com

If you are looking for printable coupons you have hit the jackpot! We have tons of coupons from around the web for you to choose from, and best of all they are all FREE!

Couple Quick Frequently Asked Questions:

Where Can I Use These Coupons?
Over 90% of all major Brands and over 95% of all stores have an official policy to accept printable coupons as long as they scan properly. Other coupons may be retailer specific and only redeemable at a specific retailer or location.

What Do I Need To Print A Coupon?
All you need is a printer. Our partner’s coupon printer technology sends the coupon directly to your default printer, so a printer is required to complete the coupon printing process.

Why Do I Need To Install The Coupon Printer?
The Coupon Printer is safe software that enables your computer to build and print coupons that can be redeemed at participating stores. It is user-friendly and completely safe for you to download. If you find you are being blocked, you can disable your antivirus temporarily, install the Coupon Printer, and enable your antivirus and then print coupons. Please let us know if you have encountered this problem. The coupon printer has been certified by the third party privacy organization, TRUSTe as a trusted download.

Things to Know About Coupons

Are coupons legal money? No, they are not. You cannot use them as a substitute for money. That may be obvious, except for the fact that they are printed with a tiny little message that says they have the value of 1/100 of a cent. Often, this leads people to believe that they actually have monetary value.

Can that really be true? Can you somehow get a small portion of a penny by cashing in a coupon? No, you can’t. The facts are this: At one point in the past, scandals about coupons caused certain laws to be put in place regulating them, and requiring issuers to state a coupon’s “common value.” These laws are still on the books in several. The thing is, though, that the law doesn’t demand the coupon issuers to actually pay the consumer for the amount of that common value. So, if you wasted a 49 cent stamp sending a manufacturer one hundred coupons, they would not be required to send you a penny in return.

On paper money, there is a legal guarantee of worth: “This note is legal tender for all debts, public and private,” etc. The “common value” of a coupon, by contast, is not a guarantee of legal tender. What a coupon actually is, is a vouchers provided by a store or manufacturer, not unlike a rain check issued during a sale. Vouchers assure you that the store where you use it will give you the value stated on the coupon, whether that’s a dollar amount or a percentage discount.

When using a coupon, don’t forget to read the fine print. Your coupon may restrict exactly what you can purchase, or in what quantity, or may exclude certain specialty items. Clothing store coupons often restrict accessories or jewelry, for example. And that isn’t even to mention the start and expiration dates. A grocery store coupon generally doesn’t have a start date, but a Macy’s coupon probably does. Often, the maximum reimbursement is also restricted. This particular restriction may say something like “25% off up to a maximum of $100.”

Another kind of coupon that has a specific restriction is a “buy one get on free” coupon; this will almost always stipulate that the “free” item is the lower priced of the two items you are buying. Calculate that when you’re shopping: If your two items are a $40 pair of shoes and a $60 pair of shoes, then the $40 item is free. That means you’ve spent $60 for two pair of shoes. Instead of thinking “I got a free pair of shoes,” ask yourself if each pair is worth $30 to you.